The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19??, February 10, 1945, Page 4, Image 4

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    P.B. Young Makes Report
On... “White Paper”—
“Mass Education
For Africans”
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1 —WE. 2022
§ 2022 Lake Street §
by P. Bernard Young, Jr•
Editor, Journal and Guide
(With NNPA Commission in West
(Copyright. Reproduction Forbidden
ENUGU, Eastern Provinces. Ni
geria—By Airmail—In response to
the increasingly advocacy of mass
education for Africans, the govern
ment of Great Britain has issued a
Colonial Office white paper on
“Mass Education in Africa for ac
oomplishmennt of a measurable ap
proximation of the ideal.”
The proposal stresses throughout
the “cooperation of the African him
self,” and reminds the advocates of
mass educatiin that the resources ot
the Colonial Development Fund, cre
ated in response to needs in those
parts of the continent controlled by
the empire are not such as to finance
any complete program for wide
spread education.
The white paper goes further and
“Africans themselevs must be the
main agents in improving African
life- That participation involves the
training of all the Africans who are
to take a share in the work.
“Though it is the central point ol
advance, the cooperation of the ad
ult is an essential. It follows that
the education of the adult is not less
important, though in the early days
of educational development it may
not seem so urgent.”
Quoting the official document:
“The one thing the white paper
has not dealt with is the cost of this
huge mass educational drive- Schools
and textbooks alone will be very ex
pensive and it is obvious that most
of the dependencies (colonies, pro
tectorates, and mandates) can prov
ide little of the money required
“Appeals to the Colonial Devel
opment and Welfare Fund might
bear fruit but the amount required
would, one imagines, leaves little
in the fund.
“The British taxpayer will prob
ably have to provide a great deal of
the money and he will want to know
what the scheme will cost and what
will be expected of him.”
The vocalized African opinion is
that it is not the sole nor, necessarily
the prime function of the African
to finance this program directly, in
his present economic condition, inas
much as he produces cheaply for the
British government and public vast
amounts of diamonds, gold and othet
minerals, foods, fruits, cocoa, palm
oils, and other products which, sold
I on the world markets at a high price
| haev accumulated a reservoir of
■ British wealth in which Africans
have a dear and reasonable equity,
and that, therefore, it is not the part
of generosity nor of mercy, but of
plain mathematics, logic and justice
for the people of Britain to finance
the greater portion of the scheme, at
least, until the day when the African
has been permitted to achieve a sta
ture in wealth and resources to en
able him to underwrite his own ed
There are quoted hereinafter an
editorial from the official Nigeria
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Review on the program and an of
ficially published simplified sum
mary version of the white paper on
mass education.
The editorial:
“On page three of this issue (of !
the Nigeria Review) we publish a
sumary of the Colonial Office white,
paper- “Mass Education in African
Society-'Tt has been purposely sim
plified so that all our readers cai.
get some idea of what the report
“The report itself does not make
easy reading for it covers an enor
mous field and sets down in very
close detail the views and recom
mendations of the committee re
sponsible for it
“In brief the white paper states
that the task of educating every a
dult African under the age of fifty
can be accomplished in a generation
if it is vigorously attacked by mod
ern methods and with the cooperat
ion of the African himself.
“With the cooperation of the Af
rican himself- That is one of the
most importait features of the re
port- There is in all parts of the
Southern Provinces a strong demand
for education among parents and
children and parents will make the
biggest sacrifices to ensure that
their children go to school. Condi
tions are perhaps not yet the same in
the Northern Provinces but the de
sire must come and will come, fot
nothing can prevent it
“And how- can the African help
himself? He can do so now by
making whatever learning he has
communal property to be shared by
his family- kindred and clan—or, if
he lives in a large town, by the peo
ple in his street. It does not mat
ter whether he has a Standard I or
a Middle VI pass—he has got some
thing to pass on.
"In passing it on he will find that
he learns while he teaches for there
is no better way of fixing facts in
one s mind than by repeating then
and trying to impart them to others.
The Ibadan branch of the Niger
ian Lnion of Teachers has already
launched its attack on illiteracy and
has drawn up an admirable, and
practical, guide to those teachers
who are prepared to put their know
ledge at the disposal of adults wish
ing to learn to read and write.
"The aim is simply defined- “To
teach adults to read and write Yo
ruba within as short a time as pos
sible.” The union sees there is no
time to waste: they know what they
want and they are going to achieve
it as soon as possible
“And this is how they will do it
In the first place they invite teach
ers to start small classes of ten, or
less, pupil. Before tarting the class
the teacher is asked to make absolu
tely sure that either he can keep it
up, or. if for any reason he is called
away, a friend will be ready to car
ry on his work.
“No rigid rules are made for the
holding of the classes for the pupils
are adults who must not be treated
as children. The classes are held as
often as is convenient to pupils and
teachers. No elaborate apparatus is
employed, for script can be taught in
the early stages, as well in sand as
on a blackboard.
“Those are only the broad outlin
es of the scheme. They take only a
few moments to write but they
mean hours and hours of solid hard
work bringing no remuneration to
the teacher other than the satisfac
tion of knowing that he is working
to help his own people.
“If this, or a similar plan, is a
dopted in other centers in Nigeria,
then a movement will be started “for
the people and by the people” against
one of the greatest barriers to pro
gress in Nigeria—the illiteracy of
the vast majority of her peoples.”
The sumary of the white paper:
“Whbc Paper Emphasizes Need
For Self Help”.
“The white paper published under
the title of "Mass Education in Af
rican Society” is one of the most im
port papers to come from the Col
onial Office in recent years- It is
a plan for a direct attack on ignor
ance, superstition, and illiteracy in
half the continent of Africa
“For many years it has been
thought that the education of the
African people must take many
years. The writers of the white pa
per take a different view. They be
lieve it possible, by direct attack and
by the use of modern methods, to
provide an elementary education foi
all in about one generation (20 year?
School accommodation for all should
be the first aim and in the early
stages quality must be sacrificed for
quantity. It is more important that
all should know the 3 R's (reading,
writing and arithmetic) than that a
few should receive a higher educat
"But schooling for every child -
a very ambitious scheme— is only
part of the plan. In the past Brit
ish policy has been to educate a few
so that they, in their turn. migh.
bdp to educate the masses- But this
Policy has had its draw-backs. In
the first place it has resulted in the
1.literate African placing an altoget
her exaggerated value on “education’
* ,Ich in a Sreat many cases has
only meant literacy.
It has, further, g-'x-en to the liter
ate African an unduly important po?
Noted Woman Says Her First
Job is to Help Clean up
Washington, D. C.
I want to thank you for this ex-g
cellent opportunity to tell you how
and why a group of distinguished
citizens and journalists happened to
organize what we call “The Wen
dell L- Willkie Awards” for journa
lism in the Negro Press.
It was just two years ago that I
came to Detroit during my journey
through the war centres- I was told
at once that I could not do social
studies on the impact of war upon
this city without writing about the
dificulties that confronted the Ne
gro population. My respect for a
complicated situation to which I
could not do justice in a few days
kept me silent at the time. But af
ter I had seen a similar, if not iden
tical set of circumstances in com
| munity after community, I decided
that my own city of Washington was
the best and the worst illustration ot
the -fundamental problems between
the two races, and that the real test
of my sincerity lay in facing them
right in my own home town.
What struck me most forcibly, a
part from the material battle for
more jobs, better housing and edu
cation, and more adequate health
provisions that beset the Negro, was
the muffled isolation that every
where drives him back upon himself.
Yet I found that this psychological
and social problem, as well as the
material needs of the Negro, are
point by point the problems of the
average white man, although for the
Negro, as for other minority groups
they are aggravated and intensified.
As a result of my educational exper
iences in our chaotic war centres, 1
have devoted myself to what I con
sider one of the fundamental needs
of our country, the establishment of
order in our social structure through
the reorganization of our public and
private community services on ths
local, State and Federal level. This
would not only make our social struc
ture more efficient in coping with
postwar problems; it would give it a
solidarity that will afford each in
dividual an opportunity to obtain his
rights and to exercise his responsi
bilities toward the common good
The extension of economic security
that is now contemplated, the em
phasis upon jobs for 60,000,000 peo
ple is of fundamental importance
But only through an integration of
the individlal with an active, mean
ful world, will we achieve the moral
and mental security which economic
security alone can never give.
There is no other way to check
the anarchy and drift, the dangerous
isolation of the individual in out
competitive. migratory, trailer-mind
ed society. There are no other
means that I can see to restore the
feeling of brotherhood and friend
liness which our people thrlough no
fault of their own, have been stead
ily losing. In such an orderly
world, the Negro, likeany other cit
izen, would naturally and inevitably
find his rightful position in the body
politic and begin to function norm
ally as a member of society.
Since the Negro press also suffers
from this isolation, the Willkie a
wards, tty frjends. is nothing more
nor less^than an effort to establish
in the field of journalism and letters
that same sense of solidarity which
I consider so important a goal in the
social scene. It is an attempt to
build a human and friendly bridge
between your journalistic world and
that of the white press.
I am convinced that the Negro
has many contributions to make to
the nation’s culture, to our political,
social and moral thinking and to our
common education in national and
international unity. The Willkie a
wards are a modest step toward the
encouragement and the general rec
ition in society* The white paper,
proposed to sweep away this unfort
unate distinction by abolishing illit
eracy in all adults under the age of
"The demand for literacy strong
before the war, has been increased
by the training given to thousands
of African soldiers in different
parts of the world. Young Africa
want, and wants badly, to put an
end to their own illiteracy.
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ognition of meritorious work which
any individual needs as a stimulus
to effort and which the Negro must
have- if he is to do himself justice
and find his place in our total cult
ural picturfe.
I put the emphasis on what the
Negro has to give, because the white
man needs to be jolted out of his
fixation that the giving is all on his
side- The fear which the average
white person, especially the working
man, has of Negro competition, is
due to a normal resentment of trans
ition and sudden change, especially
when tey are as rapid and tumult
uous as te world-wide social revolu
tion which now has us all in its
grip- The best way to meet that
natural fean is to put more emphasis
on the positive side of our emotion-,
al attitudes, so that we shall learn1
to think of the Negro, not as a I
threat, but as a source of enrichment'
in the sensitive and stimulating area
of human relationships.
Now for the details of the mach
inery that has been set up thus fai
for the Wendell L. Willkie Awards.
The two committee chairmen— Dr.
Douglas S. Freeman, the eminent
historian and Editor of the Rich
mond News-Leader, who is chair
man of the honorary committee, and
Mr. Mark Etheridge, Publisher of
The Courier-Journal and The Louis
ville Times, who is chairman of the
joumalfstic fomrrtittl-e—decided! to
name the awards after Mr. Willkie
because he was full of enthusiasm
about the idea and was helpful until
a few weeks before his death in set'
ing up the nation-wide organization.
We were stunned by this sudden loss
and nobody was a greater loser by
this national catastronhe than the
Negro population- We hoped that
the love and respect which he had
won among your people by his big
hearted efforts on their behalf,
would have a memorial in this co
operative enterprise; we felt that
his influence would extend a bless
ing upon our endeavors which his
untimely death will only augment
and sanctify as the years go by
It seemed important to Mr. Wil
lkie and to us that a group of dis
tinguished citizens representing both
races, should lend dignity to the en
, terprise- The honarary committee,
in addition to Dr- Freeman, the chair
man, consists of the following mem
bership: Dr. Frank Aydelotte, direc
tor of the Institute for Advanced
Study of Princeton University; Dr.,
W- E. B. DuBois. anthropologist,
now director of special research ot
the National Association for the Ad
vanccment of Colored People; Dr
Robert G. Sproul, President of the
University of California; Channing
H- Tobias of the National Council
of the Young Men’s Christian As
sociation and Carl Van Doren, the
well-known author. I serve as the
secretary-treasurer to this group.
In addition, there is a working
committee of journalists, whose ros
ter is not yet completed on a region
al basis, but Mr. Ethridge has select
ed the following local chairmen: Dr.
Paul Bellamy, Editor of the Cleve
land Plain Dealer; Marquis Childs,
columnist, Washington, DC.; Geo
rge Cornish. New York Herald-Tri
bune; Virginius Dabney, Editor ot
the Richmond Times Dispatch;
Marshall Field, Publisher of the
Chicago Sun; Palmer Hoyt, Pub
lisher of the Portland Oregonian;
Louis M. Lyons, Boston Globe;
Ralph McGill. Editor of the Atlan
ta Constitution; Basil L- Walters,
Detnoit Free Press, and Harrington
Wimberly, Publisher of the Altus
(Oklahoma) Tjmes-Democrat
All material that seems eligible
for the awards, will first be sub
mitted to the nearest geographical
representative by the publishers ana
editors of the local Negro press. In
other words, the major responsibil
ity of selection rests primarily with
the publishers and editors of the Ne
gro newspapers and magazines
One thing that I was asked by e
distinguished Negro writer wa,
whether material published by a Ne
gro writer in the whtie press would
be eligible for these awards. After
considering this matter, the comm.t
'ee decided that this would not con
tribute to our main idea, namely,
the closer integration of the white
and tiie Negro press and, therefore,
we have decided that it would be
better to confine the awards to art
icles that are printed in Negro pub
The closing dale for submitting
such material to the local committee
members will be September first.
After the local committee has select
ed the best articles, they will be for
warded w:th recommendations to
Mr. Ethridge, who will select five
or six of the best pieces, at a con
ference with his whole committee
and through correspondence with
those members who by chance can
not attend the annual meeting.
These preliminary selections will
then go to Dr. Freeman for the fin
al selection of the two prize win
ners by the honorary committee
Then we propose to have, toward
the end of Octoebr or as soon there
after as the work of selection is com
pleted- a dinner-meeting in Wash
ington where the prizes will be a
warded, the winners honored, and
the winning articles presented to a
wide public- At this meeting the
leaders of the white and Negro press
will be invited, and one of the by
products should be an exchange of
views on the important problems and
responsibilities that now confront
journalism- how these problems dif
fer in the two fields, and how each
group can help the other toward
greater cooperation and understand
It is impossible to give you a blue
print of all that may be accomplish
ed by this nation-wide movement
To tell you the truth, the people
who founded it are so scattered and
so busy that they have never had
time to sit around a table to talk it
over in detail. All that I can tell
you is that nobody who was asked
to join us, refused. On the con
trary, the acceptances were instan
taneous and enthusiastic. Sometim
es there are ,ideas in the air, which
when they are realized, lead people
to say: “But of course. Why did
not we do it long ago?” The Wen
dell L. Willkie Awards seem to be
one of those spontaneous develop
ments that we call a “natural” be
cause nature herself makes progress
in that mysterious, almost instinct
ive way. What we make of this
movement depends entirely upon the
good-will and the good sense of the
two groups that are involved- To
gether we must strive to find in the
idea that all we feel and all that we
seek for the common welfare of our
people, and for that broader, more
generous, more inclusive democracy
which we can already dimly perceive
just beyond the horizon
Carver Savings & Loan
To Whom It May Concern'i
Be it known that we. the under
signed, residents of the City of O
maha, Douglas County. Nebraska,
for the purpose of forming a corpor
ation under the laws of the State of
Nebraska do. by these presents as
sociate and incorporate ourselves un
der the name and style of the
Carver Savings & Loan Association
of Omaha, Nebraska and have ■
dopted the following articles and af
fixed our names thereto:
Article 1.
This Corporation shall be known
as the Carver Savings & Loan As
sociation of Omaha, Nebraska and
its principal place of business shall
be at the City of Omaha, State of
Article II.
The object of said Association is
to transact a mutual savings and
loan association business, and to
have and exercise all the rights,
powers and privileges, and immuni
ties accorded such a corporation by
the laws of the State of Nebraska;
to raise funds by the sale of its cap
ital stock and loan such funds to its
members, to assist its members in
procuring homes, and freeing the
same from debt; to afford them &
safe and productive investment for
their money; to buy. own, improve,
and sell real estate.
Article III.
The maximum capital stock of
flClORY Bowl
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said Association shall be the sum of j
Fifty Thousand Dollars and the
minimum capital stock upon which
said Association may commence
business shall be the sum of Five
Thousand Dollars- Said capital
stock shall consist of the cumulative
payments made by the members of
said Association and dividends
credited thereto and shall be repre
sented by shares- Said Association
shall be authorized to issue a maxi
mum of five hundred shares- Every
share shall have a par value of One
Hundred Dollars and no certificate
shall be issued until the shares rep
resented thereby arc fully paid ai
par- Certificates for shares that
are fully paid shall be issued to
members upon demand.
Article IV
The business of said Association
shall be conducted by a Board ot
nine directors—three directors ot
the first class, three directors of the
second class and three directors of
the third class. Directors of the
first class shall serve until the first
annual meeting of the year of 194i>,
at which time three directors shall
be elected who shall serve for a
period of three years therefrom.
Directors of the second class shall
be elected to serve until the first an
nual meeting in 1946 and thereafter
three directors shall be elected to
succeed directors of the second class,
and such directors so elected shall
serve for a period of three years.
Directors of the third class shall be
elected to serve until the first an
nual meeting in 1947, at which time
three directors shall be elected to sue
ceed said directors of the third
class, and such directors so elected
shall serve for a period of three
years. Except as otherwise provid
ed herein, directors shall serve for a
period of three years or until theii
successors are elected and qualified
As qualifications for holding office,
directors must be stockholders of
said Association, must be over the
age of twenty-five years, and must
be a legal resident of the State of
Nebraska for five years, continu
ously, or more immediately prior to
election as such director. At all
meetings of stockholders, each stock
holder, in person or by proxy, shall
be entitled to cast one vote for each
share owned by him and fully paid
for. irrespective of whether or not
certificate therefor has been issued;
provided, however, that no person,
regardless of the amount of stock
owned by him, shall be entitled to
vote in his own right or as proxy
more than fifty shares of stock, ex
cepting in such cases as are provid
ed for by statute- At the annual
meeting, a quorum shall consist of
the stockholders voting at such meet
ing. At special meetings of stock
holders, a quorum shall consist of
at least fifty members. At all an
nual meetings of stockholders, bal
lot boxes shall be provided where
stockholders may deposit their bal
lots and vote for the election of dir
ectors, and such ballot boxes shall
be open at least from the hour ot
ten A M. until three P. M. on the
day of said annual election.
Article V.
The Directors shall manage the
affairs of the Association, subject
to the provisions of these Articles
and the provisions of the By-Laws.
The Association shall have power to
adopt By-Laws not inconsistent
with these Articles- Vacancies oc
curring in the Board of Directors,
may be filled by the other directors
until the next annual meeting, when
such vacancies shall be filled by vote
of the stockholders
Article VI.
The officers of the Association
shall consist of a President, Vice
President, Secretary, Assistant Sec
tetary and Treasurer. The Offic
ers shall be elected by and from the
Board of Directors and hold office
January Sale
on Luggage!
• Metal Trunks,
• Metal Locker,
• Gladstone Bags,
• Matched Luggage,
for Ladies & Gents
• Suitcases,
• Over Nite Cases,
• Brief Cases.
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320 North 16th Street
“See Marcus for
_ M
at the will of the Board.
Article VII
The manner of holding the meet
ings of the stockholders and of the
Board of Directors shall be pre
scribed in the By-Laws
Article VIII.
The highest amount of indebted
ness or liability to which the As
sociation may at any time subject it
self shall not exceed ten (10- 'per
cent of the capital stock actually
paid in. The private property of the
stockholders of said Association,
shall not be subject to the payment
of the debts of said Association.
Article IX
The existence of this corporation
having commenced on the twenty
second day of September, 1944, shall
have perpetual existence unless dis
solved as provided by law
In witness whereof we have here
unto set our hands this eighteenth
day of September, 1944.
In presence of Mabel Davis.
Elmer Gant’
Leonard Norris'
John Daz’is,
Major Underwood,
Charles Sims,
Herbert Richardson,
Charles F. Datis.
State of Nebraska )
County of Douglas) SS
On this twenty-first day of Sept -
ember, 1944, personally appeared be
fore me Leonard Norris, Elmer
Gant, Major Underwood- Charles
Sims- John Davis, and Herbert
Richardson, personally known to me
to be the persons whose names are
subscribed to the foregoing articles
of incorporation and who acknow
ledge themselves to be the incorpor
ators of the within and foregoing
corporation, and they do hereby
acknowledge the foregoing articles
of incorporation to be their volun
tary act and deed for the purpose
therein set forth
In witness whereof I have here
unto set my hand and notarial seal
this twenty-first day of September,
Charles F- Davis,
Notary Public•
State of Nebraska )
County of Douglas) SS
On this twenty-first day of Sept
ember, 1944, personally appeared be
fore me- Charles F. Davis, person
ally known to me to be one of the
persons whose name is subscribed to
the foregoing articles of incorpoi
ation and who acknowledges himselt
to be one of the incorporators of the
within and foregoing corporation
and he does hereby acknowledge the
foregoing articles of incorporation
to be his voluntary act and deed for
the purpose therein set forth.
In witness whereof I have here
unto set my hand and notarial seat
this twenty-first day oV September,
M. Agnes Duffy>
Notary Public.
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glamour attachments for style and
attractiveness. Price $2.75, 50c ex
tra foi gray hair. If COD. postage
extra. We carry a full line of all ov
er wigs, braids and curls. Write
7th Ave., New York, 27, NY.
Acid Indigestion
Relieved in 5 minutes or
double your money back
When exceis itomach acid eauies painful, suffocat
ing gas. eour itomach and heartburn, docton usually
prescribe the fastest-acting medicines known for
symptomatic relief—medicines like those in Bell-ass
Tablets. Jjfo laxative. Bell-ans brings oorafort In a
Jiffy or double your money back on return of bottle
to u*. 25c at all druggists.
WAKEFUL NIGHTS —how the time drags!
Minutes seem like hours, we worry over things
done and left undone. After such a night, we get
up in the morning more tired than when we went
to bed. Nervous Tension causes many a wakeful
night and wakeful nights are likely to cau^ Ner
K?rJrri0,\. W t‘me y°u f«l Nervous and
Keyed Up or teginto toss, tumble and worry after
you get to bed —try y 31161
(Liquid or Effervescent Tablets)
OR. MLES NERVINE helps to ease Nervous Tension — to
freshing sleep. When you are Keyed Up, Cranky Fideetv ^
f°r NerVT ^adache “d Ne^us^dSuom
■d Pet Miles Nervine at your drug store. Effervescent r
Package 7a#, Small Package 35f; Liquid, Large Bottle Si i^rge
2a«, both equally effective as a sedative both euaranti'^!’ ^ Bottle
,your money back. Read directions and iisTonlfSd£«ted° ^